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Deare day, charming, pleasant Eiked, s. p. 76, added, enlarged. day.

Elvish, peevishi--fantasiical.
Dede is do, p. 31, deed is done. Eme, kinsman, uncle.
Deere, burt, miscbief.

Ene, s. eyn, eyes. Ene, s. even.
Deerlye dignit, ricbly fitted out. Ensue, follow.
Deimt, s. deem'd, eleem'd.

Entendement, f. understanding. Deir, s. dear. Item, burt, trouble, Ententifly, to the intent, purposely. disturb.

Er,ere, before, p. 16, are. Ere, car. Dele, deal.

Ettled, aimed.
Deme, Jeemed, judge, doomed.
Dent, p. 17, a dint, blow.
Deol, dole, grief.

Dere, deere, dear: also burt.
Derked, darkened.

Fader, Fatheris, s. father, fathers. Dern, s. secret, p. 75. l’dern, Fair of feir, s. of a fair and in secret.

healthful look / Ramfay). Pere Devyz, devise, the act of bequeath baps, far of free from) fear. ing by will.

Faling, dealing in falfood. Deze, deye, die.

Fang, p. 23, seize, carry off. Dight, dicht, s. decked, dressed, Fannes, p. 21, inftruments for prepared, fitted out, done.

winnowing corn. Dill, Aill, calm, mitigate. Fare, go, pass, travel, Dol, see Deol, Dule.

Fare, the price of a pasage: p. Don, p. 19, dorun.

86, fout, reckoning. Doughtiness of dent, surdiness of Fauzt, faucht, s. fought. Item blows.

fight. Doz-trogh, a dough-trough, a Feil, s. p. 78, fele, many. So kneading-trough, p. 20.

Hardinge bas Lords fele, i.e. Dozier, daughter.

many Lords, C. 239. Drie, s. fuffer.

Felay, feloy, p. 21, fellow. Drowe, drew.

Fele, fel', furious, p. 21, skin. Drake, see Brenand Drake. Fend, defend Dryng, drink.

Fere, fear. Item, companion, wife. Dude, did. Dudest, didla. Ferliet, s. wondered. Dule, s. duel, dol, dole, grief. Ferly, wonder ; also, wonderful. Dyce, s. dice, chequer-work, Fey, s. predestinated to death, or Dyht, p. 10, to dispose, order fome misfortune ; under a fatality. Dine, s. p. 98, dinner.

Feztyng, fighting Dyzt, vid. dight.

Fie, s. beasts, cattle.

Firtli, Friih, s. p. 77, a wood. E.

It. an arm of the Sea, l. fretum,

Fit, s. foot. Eard, e. carti

Fitt, divifion, part. See p. 174 Earı, s. curdle, muke cheese.

177*. * lint 75, i.e. “ divisions or parts in music" are alluded to in Troilus and Creilida, A. IId. ic. i. Sce Mr.STEEVENS's a. te.



Fles, p. 20, fleece.

Gar, s. to make, cause, &c. Fleyke, p. 122, a large kind of Gayed, made gay (their cloarbs).

burdle: Cows are frequently milk. Gear, geire, geir, gair, s. goods,

ed in bovels made of Fley ks. effects, Auff. Flowan, s. flowing.

Geere will sway, p. 191, this Fond, contrive: alfo, endeavour, matter will turn out; affair tettry.

minate. Force, p. 140, no force, ne Gederede ys hoft, gathered bis

boft. Forced, regarded, beeded. Gef, geve, give. Forefend, avert, binder.

Gest, p. 279, aft, feat, ftory, For-fought, p. 22, over-fought. biftory. It is Jeft in MS.) Forwatcht, over-watched, kept Gie, gien, s. give, giver. awake.

Gillore, (Irish) plenty. Fors, p. 12. I do no fors, I Gimp, jimp, s. neat, sender. don't care.

Girt, s. pierced. Througbgirt, Forst, p. 69, beeded, regarded. P. 71, pierced througho Fowkin, a cant word for a fart.

Give, s. gif, giff, p. 75, if.
Fox't, drunk.

Glaive, f. fword.
Frae thay begin, p.75, from their Glen, s. a narrow valley.

beginning, from the time they Glie, s. glee, merriment, joy.

Glift, s. gliftered. Freers, fryars, friars, monks. Gode, godness, good, goodness. Freake, freeke, freyke, man, bu. God before, p. 82, i. e. God be

thy guide : a form of bleffing * Freyke, p. 125, bumour, indulge Good, p. 859fé. a good deul.

freakiply, capriciously. Good-e'ens, good-e enings. Freyned, asked.

Gorget, the dress of the neck. Frie, s. fre, fres.

Gowan, s. the common yellow crow

foot, or goldcup. Graithed (gowden), s. was ce

parisoned with gold.

Graythed, p.17, S. decked, put on. Ga, gais, s. go, goes.

Gree, f. prize, vielory. Gaberlunzie, gaberlunyie, s. Greened, grew green. wallet.

Gret, p. 9, great; p. 8, grieved, Gaberlunzie-man, s. a wallet. fwoln, ready to burt.

man, i.e. tinker, beggar. Grippel gnping, tenacious, mie Gadlings, gadders, idle fellotus. serly. Gadryng, gathering.

Grownes, grounds, p. 244, (rychGalliard, a sprightly kind of dance. mi gratia. Vid. Sowne.)

man creature.

* So in Shakespear's K. Hen. V. (A. 3, sc. 8.) the King says,

" My army's but a weak and fickly guard;
“ Yet, GOD BEFORE, tell him we will come on."


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Growtc,p.244,In Northamptonshire Hed, lend.

is a kind of fn:all-leer, extracted Heare, bere ; p. 69, bair. from the malt, after the firength Heil, s. hele, bealth. bas been drarun off. In Devon, Hecht to lay thee law, s. proit is a kind of sweet ele medicated mised, engaged to lay tbee low. with eggs, jaid to be a Danish Heicht, s. beigbt. liquor *

Heiding-hill, s. the 'heading (i.e. Grype, a griffin.

beheading] bill. The place of Gyrd, p. 18 girded, la faed, &c. execution was anciently an artiGybe, jejt, joke.

ficial billock. Gyles, s. guiles.

Helen, heal. Gyn, engine, contryt'ance.

Helpeih, help ye. Gyse, s. guife, form, fashion. Hem, them.

Henne, bence.

Hent, hente, beld, laid bold of; H.

also, received

Her, PP. 19, 23, 29, their. Ha, have; h2, s. hall.

Here, p. 5, their ; p. 65, bear'; Habbe, ale he brew, p. 4, bave

P. 38, bair. as be brews.

Herkueth, bearken ye. Haggis, s. a fi cep's fiomach, puffed Hert, berris, heart, bearts.

with a pudding mude of mince Hes, s. bas. meat, c.

Het, bot. Hail, hale, s. whole, altogether. Hether, s. beath, a low shrub, Halt, boldetb.

that grows upon


&c. Hame, hamward, home, home so luxuriantly, as to choak ibe ward

grass; to prevent which the inHan, bave, 3 pers. plur.

babitants set whole acres of it Hare . . suerdes, p. 4, their on fire; the rapidity of whicb fwords.

girve the poet that apt and noble Harniline, harness, armour. fimile in p. 107. (Mr. HutHarrowed, baruljed, disturbed. chinson) Harwos, barrows.

Heuch, s. a rock or freep bill. Hav, have.

Hevede, hevedest, bad, bad/t. Haves (of), effe&ts, substance, Heveriche, hevenriche, beavene riches.

ly, P. 8. Hawkin, synonymous to Halkin, Heynd, hend, gentle, obliging. dinin. of Harry.

Heyze, bigh; Heyd, s. bied. He, p.21, bie, hafien.

Hcht; a-hicht, s. on beight. Hechi, p. 23, batch, small door. Hie dames to wail, s. p. 105, Hede, p. 17, bied; p. 8, be’d, be high [or, great] ladies to wail; would; p. 36, beed.

or, bufen ladies to wail, &c.

* GrowtE is a kind of fare much used by Danish sailors, being boiled groats (i.e. hulled oats) or else shelled barley, served up very thick, and butter added to it. (Mr. LAMBE,) 7


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Hight, promised, engaged: alfo, 10, s. sweet-heart, friend. lo is

properly the contrasiion of Joy,
Hilt, taken off, flayed. Sax. hyl Jo rejoice is written rejoce in

olid Scottish MSS. particularly
Hinch-boys, hench- (properly Banatyne's, passim.

haunch.) men, pages of bo Jo forth, p 20, con uptly printed soi,
nour: pages attending on persons poould probably be

lvu, i.e. ballo..
of office.

Is, p. 4, his.
Hind, s. behind.

Ise, s. I fall.
Hinny, s. honey.

Its neir, s. p. 1on, it fall ne'er.
Hit, it; hit be write, p. 8, it be Jupe, s. p. 186, an upper garment ;

fr. a petticoat.
Holden, bold.
Holtis hair, e. p.78, boar bills.
Holy-roode, holy cress.

Honden wrynge, hants wring.
Hop-halt, limping; hopping, and Kauk, s. chalk.

Keipand, s. keeping.
Houzle, give the sacrament, Keel, p. 63, a. rodille.
Howeres, howers, beurs. Kempus, foldiers, wa riours."
Huerte, heart.

Kend, s. knew.
Hye, hyest, bigh, bigbeft. Kene, keen.
Hynd attowre, s. bebind, over, or Kid, kyd, kithed, made known,

Hyp-nalt, lame in the hip. Kind, kinde, nature, p. 15. To
Hys, bis; also, is.

carp is our kind, it is natural
Hyt, hytt, it.

for us to talk of.
Hyznes, highness.

Kirm, s churn.
Kifts, s. chests.

Kith and Kin, acquaintance and


Kowe, p. 17, cow.
Janglers, talkative persons, tell- Kye, kine, rows.

tales. Also, wranglers. Kirtel, kirile, petticooat.
J-fere, together.

Kythe, appear; also, m.ike appear,
I-lore, lot. I ftrike, stricken. Thew, declare.
l-trowe, [I believe,) verily. Kyllied, s. appeared.
I-wille, ( I know,] veriy
Ich, I. Ich biquch, 1 bequeath..
Jenkin, diminutive of Febn.

ilk; this ilk, s. this fame.
Ilke, p. 18, every ilke, every one. Lane, lain, s. lone; her lane,
Ilk one, each one.

alone, by herself.
Illfardly, s ill-favour'lly, uglily. Laide unto her, p. 256, imputed
lnowe, enough.

to her.
futo, s. in.

Lalse, lefs.


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Layne, lien: also, laid.

Lys, lies.
Leek, P.70, phrafi of contempt. Lythe, p. 175, easy, gentke.
Leal, leil, s. loyal, bone;t, true; Lyven na more, live no more, ma
f. loyal.

Leiman, leman, lover, mistress. Lyzt, ligbt.
Leir, s. lere, learn.
Lenger, longer.
Lengeth in, p. 276, ref.deth in.

Lett, latte, binder, p.21, Nacken,
leave off; late, let.

Maden, made. Lever, rarber.

Making, p. 46, fc. verses : verfie
Leves and bowes, leaves and fying.
boug bs.

Marrow, s. equal.
Leuch, leugh, s. laughed. Mart, s. marred, burt, damaged.
Leyke, like, play, pp. 125, 278. Mane, maining, s. moan, moan.
Lie, s. lee, p. 109, field, plain. ing.
Liege-men, vassals, subjects. Mangonel, an engine refed for dif-
Lightiy, easily.

charging great jiones, arrows, Lire, feth, complexion.

&c. before the invention of guxo Lodlye, p. 52, loathsome. Vid. powder. Glofs vol. III. lothly.

Margarite, a pearl, lat.
Lo'c, s. love.

Maugre, p. 4, spite of, p.75, ill.
Lohi, (Ballad I. v. 45.) will (I incur.)
Loo, baloo !

Maze, a labyrinth *, any thing
Lre, lefjon, doctrine, learning. intangled or intricate.
Lore, loft.

Me, p. 9, men. Me con, mengar.
Lorrel, a jorry, worthlefs perfor. Me-thuncketh, metbinks.
Losel, dittu.

Mean, moderate, middle-fized.
Loud and fill, pbr. at all times. Meit, s. meet, fit, proper.
Lought, lowe, lugh p.23, laughed. Meid, s. p. 105, mood.
Lowns, s. p. 102, blazes. Rue Meise, s. soften, reduce, mitigate,

ther oppsjed to windy, boisterous. Lowte, lont, boud', floop

Mell, boney: also, meddle, mingle. Jude, luid, luivt, s. loved. Mense the fauglit, s. p. 105, Luef, love

measure the bottle. To give to Luiks, s. looks.

the mense, is, to give above Lyard, p. :r, Grey: a name giver the measure. Twelve and one to a horfo from its grey calour, as to the mense, is common with Bayard fim by.

children in their play.

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P. 108

* On the top of Catharine-hill, Winchester (the usual play-place of the school), was a very perplexed and winding path, running in a very small space over a great deal of ground, called a Miz-Maze. The fenior boys obliged the juniors to tread it, to prevent the figure from being lot, as I am informed by an ingenious correspondent.


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